g>tuient f rar lonk
frarl UiuFr Callage
We submit to you this, the first volume of the Satsuma,
as our best efforts. We have attempted to make it a sim-
ple record of our thoughts and deeds rather than a literary
masterpiece. It is our wish to preserve some tangible
memory of the splendid, though invisible, spirit of our col-
lege. If we have in any measure succeeded, the whole
student body has been responsible. If this book has merit,
that merit is theirs. If it has faults, those faults are our
misfortunes. We make no apologies for we have done our
best. If, when days have lengthened into silvery years,
what you read on these musty pages unfolds a memory of
old friendships and happy days spent at Pearl River Col-
lege, and if it renews love and loyalty for our college, then
we will have accomplished our aim.
TH E SATSUM
J. A. HUFF
To him, who through tireless days of unceasing service,
labored earnestly and zealously for the growth of our col-
lege, and whose friendly influence and kindly understand-
ing held the students true to the high ideals of Pearl River
College, in honor, affection, and gratitude, do we dedicate
Digitized by the Internet Archive
-\ E S A
S U M A
J. N. STEWART
MRS. H. J. ARLEDGE
J. L. MEGEHEE J. A. BILBO
I. S. KIRKLAND D. F. SMITH
Mr. S. L. Stringer, President
Rev. J. P. Culpepper, Dean; History
Miss Bernice Galloway; English
Mrs. S. L. Stringer, Matron
.Miss Annie Laurie Roberts; Modern Languages
Mr. .). R. Hilhnan; Mathematics
Mr. J. F. Stuart; Education
Mr. Joe Ford; Chemistry
Mr. Frank Hurst; Agriculture
Mr. D. L. Simmons; Physics
Mr. J. C. Harden; Mathematics
Mrs. Joe Ford; Home Science
Mrs. J. F. Stuart; Piano and Voice
Mr. Frank Monte; Orchestra Director
Mrs. Florence Coker; Dietitian
Miss Clothilde Batson; Expression, Physical Education
Miss Anna M. Patton; Commercial
Miss Bessie Loughbridge; Librarian and Hall
"Then in the towers I placed great bell;
Moved of themselves, with silver sounds
MISS ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTS
ohn G. Hand
Edna Pearl Williams
1 • W U THE SATSUMA
I - :
"I know the gentleman to be of worth and worthy estimation."
Clyde is a likeable chap and a hard-working student. With his quiet manner and
good spirits, he has made many friends among his classmates. He runs on the assump-
tion that "not words, but deeds show what's in the man." He believes that character
speaks louder than words and acts accordingly. Watch him succeed.
H. J. ARLEDGE
"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows."
A friend you'll like is H. J. He is slow to anger, agreeable in disposition and
friendly to everyone. His ability in the classroom is unquestioned. He appreciates a
good joke and is always ready to listen to one. In the social way, "Smoky" is a lion
and is still roaring!
"Plough deep while sluggards sleep."
Curtis is a man of sterling character and quiet personality. He is one whom we
all respect and are glad to call a friend, for there is no truer friend than he. He has the
ability to carry through anything that he undertakes.
"Hang Sorrow! Care'll kill a cat, and therefore, let's be merry."
During these college days, George has always proved a jolly good sport and the
life of any crowd. The cares and troubles of this world rest lightly on his shoulders.
He has always shown his ability as a student in his mastery of math and chemistry.
This cheery knocker of blues will be hard to replace.
"She is never serious save when she sleeps and not very serious then."
Her keen sense of humor and delightful originality are always refreshing. Where
laughter is merriest, comradeship strongest, and joy reigns supreme — you'll find Al-
leyne. To every classroom she adds not only intellect but sparkling humor as well.
She is a jolly good pal, true comrade, and sincere friend.
"Men of few words are the best men."
Lee is an industrious, hard worker. He is one of our best chemistry students, and
his faithful work in finding "unknowns" has earned for him a reputation. He has been a
good student and is well liked by all those who know him. His many sterling qualities
insure him a brilliant future.
CLARA FAYE LANIER
"To play the game for all there's in it.
To play the game and play to win it."
Quiet, serene, composed, and deeply sympathetic is Clara Kaye. She is rather quiet
and modest and when you know her, you love her. Her friendship is sincere and beau-
tiful and is to be coveted by all.
Clara's qualities of heart and intellect will open doors and hearts for her every-
J. T. CUBLEY
"Who comprehends his trust and to the same
Keeps faithful with a singleness of aim."
"Red" has been one of the consistent, hard-working, reliable men of the student
body. His frankness, together with his sturdy character, has made for him a good rep-
utation among the students and faculty. A spirit like his deserves success.
"A creature, not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food."
Esther is one who is closest to our hearts and her friends are numbered by the
score. Those who know her best love her most. She has added greatly to our college
life and will be sincerely missed when she is gone. We feel confident that life will be
good to her, for to every undertaking she gives her best.
Sandy Hook, Mississippi
"Persistent people begin their work where others end in failure."
To find a more congenial fellow than Claude would be difficult. A man who couples
hard work with brilliance and as a result, makes a fine record in whatever he under-
takes. He has the ability to surmount any obstacle and rise above every difficulty.
"A merry heart, a gentle spirit, and a keen intellect."
You have missed a lot if you don't know Alice! For intelligence coupled with a
happy disposition proves an irresistable combination. Her faithfulness and her cheer-
fulness will be remembered long after she is gone. We predict for her the greatest of
success in whatever vocation of life she may choose.
S A T S U MA
JOHN G. HAND
"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing."
Full of grit, humor, and confidence — that's John — and one of the best all-round fel-
lows we have on the campus. If you are fortunate enough to win his friendship, there
is nothing too great or too small for him to do for you. No one who knows him has
any fear for John's future.
"For a girl more able, capable and fine,
You will search the world o'er and never find."
Myra is one of the steadiest, most conscientious and capable of us. She is a nat-
ural leader, a friend to everyone, and always dependable. May those sterling qualities
that have carried you through these college days win success for you in the battle of
"The wise and active conquer difficulties,
By daring to attempt them."
Here is a man who is feared on the gridiron, honored on the campus, and respected
wherever he may be. In Jesse we have that rare combination — a good fellow and a
bright student. As president of the student government and as football captain, he has
shown his ability as a leader. This year he closed his career by being elected the most
popular boy on the campus.
"Of noble mind, serene and kind."
Occasionally, we meet a girl whose very modesty is a candle to her merit, whose
sweet shyness is but a cloak to hide from prying eyes the kind heart and noble spirit
that is hers. Such a girl is Mary Frances.
JESSE M. JOHNSON
MARY FRANCES MILLER
ARGEL R. LADNER
"If they speak *tis to praise and they praise with a smile."
A prince of good fellows, a student to be depended upon, and everybody's friend.
Argel will be hard to replace in the hearts of his friends. He has an attentive and
brilliant mind capable of accomplishing much without undue exertion. His future is
a promising one.
VADA BEA STRAHAN
"She thinks without confusion, clearly, loves her fellow man sincerely, acts from
honest motives purely."
Vada Bea is a girl who is free from sham and make-believe sincerity. Her studi-
ousness is indelibly stamped upon her. She is a comfort to her teachers and a joy to
her friends. She is the kind of girl who will be long remembered after others are for-
WILLIAM HUGH McRANEY
"None but himself can be his parallel."
Hugh is one of those whose integrity and well-reasoned convictions stand as a back-
bone for the life of our college. He is a hard worker, an industrious student and a man
always to be depended on, having learned the lesson that work honestly done never
fails to be rewarded. Our best wishes go with him and we feel sure that success will
be his in later life.
EDNA PEARL WILLIAMS
"She's witty and sweet, good and true,
The friendliest friend one ever knew."
She is intelligent and individual, studious and sympathetic. To her many devoted
friends, she is witty, jolly, and deserving of the love and trust they shower upon her.
That all her efforts be crowned with success is our wish for her.
"Life is not a goblet to be drained, but a measure to be filled."
In every group of college students there is one to whom the others look when a
difficult task arises. Such a student must be faithful to a trust, willing to assume
responsibility and capable of performing a duty conscientiously; such a student we find
•in Omar. His untiring efforts and splendid loyalty, as editor-in-chief of the Annual,
will keep for him a place in the hearts of the students.
CLAYTON ELLIS ROUSE
"They are never alone who are accompanied by noble thoughts.''
Ellis is quiet in disposition, conscientious in his work, and persistent in all his ef-
forts. He is one of the boys who ring true when dropped on the hard counter of life.
He is a true and sincere pal, whose memory his classmates will long cherish.
RICHARD EDWARD SMITH
"The future I may face now I have proved the past."
There is a student on the campus for whom everyone has the highest respect and
in whom all manner of confidence is placed. That student is "Dick." He has won a
place of distinction by his work in the Athenian Literary Society and is known to be
very able and dependable in every line of college work.
WILLIE C. STEWART
"My only books were women's looks,
And folly's all they've taught me."
"Bill" is both envied and admired for his power over Eve's fair daughters. He is
the direct cause of an almost infinite number of languishing looks and broken hearts.
By his lovable nature, "Bill" has won himself a warm place in the heart of each of his
S A T S U M A
As one making preparation to start on his last journey, wills his cherished posses-
sions to those whom he loves, we, the Sophomores, preparing: to start on the journey of
life, donate certain valuables to those we leave behind us. However, we make one re-
quest — that these, our most honored possessions, be carefully guarded and passed down
to succeeding generations of Pearl River College's sons and daughters to the glory of
the Class of '27.
We, the Class of '27, being of sound minds and disposing memories, do hereby de-
clare this to be our last will and testament.
Item 1: To our Alma Mater we bequeath our hearts and constant boostings.
Item 2: To the faculty in general we will our most hearty thanks for their aid in
our reaching this height of knowledge, and do hereby leave them our very highest es-
teem. Moreover we leave several individual bequests:
1. To Mr. Stringer we leave all of our arrangements which were so easily made
by his perfect system.
2. To Mr. Culpepper we leave our knowledge of the world's history.
3. To Miss Roberts we leave the languages of France and Spain, for she has cer-
tainly shown us that she can do more with them than we can.
4. To Miss Galloway we leave Shakespeare, Wordsworth, and any other writer she
5. To Mr. Stuart we leave the hope that he may some day grow to be a large man.
6. To Mr. Hillman we leave an interest in the Commercial Department.
7. To Miss Loughridge we leave new ideas of discipline in study hall.
Item 3: To the Freshmen we donate all of our surplus dignity and sophistication,
together with our caps and gowns, hoping they will wear them with all of our grace and
Item 4: To the Seniors we leave our class loyalty and affections.
Item 5: To the Juniors, that they will in four years have even surpassed us.
Item 6: Our uniforms we gladly bequeath to the future daughters of Pearl River
Item 7: Our privilege of entertaining Miss Loughridge in the study hall, we re-
luctantly give to the dormitory students.
Item 8: Jesse Johnson leaves the honor of being captain of the football team to
Item 9: Irene Baughman wills to Mattie Foxworth her lively interest in men.
Item 10: Omar Peters bestows on Mary Williams his ability to comprehend math.
Item 11: Mary Frances Miller leaves her spontaneous and inexhaustible flow of
words to Robbie Moody.
Item 12: George Carr leaves his witticisms to Jesse Harvey.
Item 13: Clyde Andrew's practical work is generously bestowed upon George Bar-
Item 14: To her successor Peg O'Uonnell gladly bequeaths the joy of helping com-
pile the Annual.
Item 15: Finally, to avoid painful scenes, we take this opportunity of leaving you
all a fond farewell.
Witnesses: Per ALLEYNE LANIER
Clara Faye Lanier
MISS BERNICE GALLOWAY
William Stevens ._ President
Agnes Fornea --Vice-President
Mary Williams Secretary
MATTIE LEE CLARK
J. W. DANIELS
J. W. McGUFFIE
MISS ANNA PATTON
McLaurii) Shivers President
Sarah Allman _^ Vice-President
Foy Hyde Secretary
THE SATS U M A
Robert A. Amacker
Mildred Lucile Beckham
William Curtis Eethune
James Oliver Bilbo
Hazel Jane Bracy
J. C. Breazeale
Willie Mae Breland
Velma Ellen Burge
Carolyn Vance Campbell
William Robert Coker
John Dudley Cowart
Leo Garland Daughdrill
Dorothy Margaret Ford
Beatrice Mary Fornea
Martha Kate Garret
Frank W. Gunn
Virginia McCurdy Huff
Patrick Foy Hyde
Ettie Merlie Kennedy
Hazel Ivy Ladner
Mary Carolyn Landram
Carl Edwin Lewis
Ocie Vernon Lewis
Lena Ginn Lott
Virginia Palmer McCants
Vera Elizabeth McKissack
Viola Mae Pigott
Milton Thelbert Pippin
Ola May Reed
Eleanor Carrie Ritchie
Wilbur Howard Rouse
James McLaurin Shivers
James V. Simmons
Tressie Lou Singley
Eunice Hazel Smith
Kenneth Lament Smith
Robert Eaton _ Smith
Madelyn Idahlia Stewart
Virgil W. Walker
Alice Merle Watts
euMOff 5 Class Poem
The Senior Class is happy and free,
Work when they work and play when they play;
Tis the best class one could wish to see,
As all who know them are glad to say.
Yes, they have had their Freshman days,
And be assured that they were bright;
Now most have left those careless ways
To follow the steep, high paths of light.
They took with ease their dignified style,
And set examples for any class
By burning midnight oil the while;
So will they too when time shall pass.
Then some will doctor, some will teach,
They all will do things that are good,
And if you practice what they preach
You'll do most likely what you should.
So here's to the class, the Senior Class!
They ever will be friends to you,
Where'ere they go they will surpass,
And to Alma Mater dear be true.
— M. FOXWORTH
MR. D. L. SIMMONS
Byrd Hillman President
Frankie Stewart__ Vice-President
Gladys Reed Secretary
Willis Walley Adams
J. T. Amacker
Lena Mae Amacker
Margaret M. Luter
George D. Barringer
George W. Bilbo
Gladys Ora Baxter
James Alton Moss
Olia F. Burge
Paul F. Smith
Frankie B. Stewart
James H. Stewart
John Lee Stewart
Pearl Rae Dunn
Sarah Lois Stewart
Verna Louise Stewart
Hazel Valoree Temple
Sidney Earl Garrett
Randal G. Gibson
Nettie Eleanor Ward
• Ozella Wells
Joe Edmond Williams
Julia Ethel Williams
Aubrey Smith George Ritchie
Clyde Andrews Hazel Ladner
y THE S A T S U M A
OMAR PETERS Editor-in-Chief
MYRA O'DONNELL . . Assistant Editor
JESSE JOHNSON ..Business Manager
WILLIAM STEVENS _ Business Manager
ORENE SIMMONS _ . Literary Editor
AUBREY SMITH _ Literary Editor
ORAN THOMAS _ Art Editor
KEITH DEUPREE _ Art Editor
DOUGLAS HORNE . Advertising Editor
GEORGE RITCHIE Feature Editor
VERMA AMACKER . Manuscript Editor
BERNICE GALLOWAY Faculty Adviser
ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTS —Faculty Adviser
ffjG THE SATSUMA
Host popular most taleoted Most popuur
W\J THE SATSUMA
KEUY LEE THOMAS WALKER
GUARD END GUARD TACKLE
FOOTBALL SCORES— SEASON 1926-27
Pearl River College ._ 7;
Pearl River College __ 53;
Pearl River College _ 6;
Pearl River College ._ __53;
Pearl River College _ 7;
Pearl River College.- __24;
Pearl River College __25;
Pearl River College 175;
G. C. M. A. 6
Clark College _ _ 0
Perkinston _ 0
Loyola Freshmen 12
Jefferson College _ 7
St. Stanislaus 6
BASKETBALL SCORES— SEASON 1926-27
Pearl River College ._ __46
Pearl River College 30
Pearl River College __ ___38
Pearl River College __ _.53
Pearl River College.- 44
Pearl River College 38
Pearl River College 38
Pearl River College ._ _ 20
Pearl River College 21
Pearl River College.- _ 35
Pearl River College _ __38
Pearl River College. ..23
Pearl River College __20
Bogalusa Y. M. C. A. . 31
Bogalusa Y. M. C. A.__ _ 35
Bogalusa Y. M. C. A.._ _. 20
Hattiesburg . —15
Perkinston _ 23
State Teachers College ... 23
St. Stanislaus __. _.30
Mississippi College Freshmen 31
Mississippi College Freshmen 38
Moorhead _ 7
Clark College _ 14
T. HE SATSUMA
THE S A T S U M A ITM
Lumpkin T Catcher
Hyde : Pitcher
Moss ._ _First Base
Felder Second Base
Bethune__ ._ Short Stop
E.Tedder__ _ Short Stop
Read, Third Base
Daniels . Right Field
Stewart Center Field
R. Tedder__ ._ Left Field
Ritchie— - Left Field
T ,H E SATSUMA
"More mighty spots may rise, more glaring
But none unite in one attaching maze
The brilliant, fair, and soft — the glories of
y THE SATSUMA
W : .
THIN(;S THAT NEVER HAPPEN IN PEARL RIVER COLLEGE
1. Any girl allowing herself to be seen wearing a navy blue dress, or low heels.
2. Mr. Stringer speaking on time-saving devices.
3. Any students cutting class and then forging an excuse.
4. Ella Holden, Bill Beckham and Corye Davis being seen doing practical work.
5. Julia Williams feeling disgraced when she is tardy.
6. Miss Loughridge insisting that all students who visit the library chew gum.
7. Pauline Newsome riding to school.
8. Miss Patton and Mr. Hillman being seen together.
9. Students being allowed to have any system or make any arrangements.
10. The health officer visiting our school to investigate the health of STUDENTS.
11. Joe Jack's hat being removed by everyone who passes him.
12. Corye Davis being late to breakfast.
13. Seniors attending the study-hall.
/ 14. Fishing trips taken on April Fools' Day.
15. Keith considering Shrimp as a rival.
19. Jean Reed ever being dissatisfied with anything.
20. Verma Amacker serving time as a campused student.
21. Pat Speirs' name being called to meet the Student Council.
22. Ella Holden receiving mail postmarked "New Orleans."
23. John Hand ever laying any girl by.
24. Roscoe being mistaken for Esco.
25. Skeet Slade being concerned over weighing more than Shorty Davis.
Headquarters for better furnishings for
COLLEGE BOYS AND GIRLS
The C. and R. Stores, Inc
Long Leaf Yellow Pine
Five Large Band Mills —
165 Million Feet Per Annum Capacity
GOODYEAR YELLOW PINE COMPANY
VIRGIN PINE LUMBER COMPANY
C. & R. LUMBER COMPANY
(SALES OFFICE: PICAYUNE, MISS.)
Cutting high grade Longleaf Yellow Pine, Timbers, Car Material, Export
Prime, Genoa, Deals and Kiln-Dried Saps. Yard and
Shed Stock and Factory Specials.
CROROW HARDWOOD COMPANY
Band sawn Hardwoods, Red and Sap Gum, Oak, Red Cypress, Tupelo, etc.
Can furnish stock Kiln-Dried, Dressed, Resawed
and cut to Dimensions.
Waiter- "What is your order, sir?"
Mr. Culpepper: "Demi-tasse, please."
Waiter: "And yours?"
"Rat": "I'll take the same thing and a cup of coffee."
College is a place where ignorance has an excuse for being.
Frenchie: "Don't the football players ever wash their togs?"
Red: "Sure they do; what do you think the scrub team is for?'
A man who graduates from college is either a success or a refined
Lumberton Grocery & Grain Co.
Phones 100-200 -:- LUMBERTON, MISSISSIPPI
"Service and Satisfaction''
HAY, MIXED FEED, WIRE FENCING, NAILS, ROOFING
R. W. HINTON COMPANY
Furniture and Hardware
Edison and Grafanolas
THE PICAYUNE ITEM
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
The Picayune Item, Weekly Newspaper, and All Kinds of
Fully equipped with modern printing and binding machinery.
More than twenty-two years in business.
J. R. Furr, Prop.
BANK OF PICAYUNE
Capital _ -$35,000.00
Surplus _ 25,000.00
Deposits ___ __750,000.00
E. F. Tate .^President
J. L. Megehee^._ ^Vice-President
W. E. Tate Vice-President and Cashier
E. P. Smith Assistant Cashier
Prentiss Byrd .Assistant Cashier
E. F. Tate Barney Whitfield
J. L. Megehee S. W. Greene
W. E. Tate J. E. DuPont, Jr.
L. O. Crosby J. J. Smith
Twenty-three years of conservative banking.
SAFETY -:- HONESTY -:- COURTESY -:- SERVICE
PICAYUNE GIN COMPANY
Up-to-Date Improved Gullett System
COURTEOUS AND EFFICIENT SERVICE
We Strive to Please Give Us a Trial
THE BOSTON STORE
"Only to the extent that we serve
do we deserve."
BESIDES selling Dry Goods, Shoes, Notions, and Ready-to-Wear, we
handle Atwater Kent Radios, and last but not least, we are boosters of
the PEARL RIVER JUNIOR COLLEGE.
JOE BATSON & SON
E SELL what you want; come and see us.
College students are always WELCOME
Pearl River College
OFFERS TWO YEARS HIGH SCHOOL AND TWO YEARS
Both departments are accredited.
Pearl River College is the first Junior College organized in
Mississippi that is supported by taxes.
It offers exceptional facilities for the most healthful and suc-
cessful school life — good courses in Music, Expression, Agricul-
ture, Commerce, Home Economics, and Academic.
Rates are in reach of everybody. Write for Catalogue.
PEARL RIVER COLLEGE
The Go-Getters of
PEARL RIVER COLLEGE
Who have worked so hard to make this Annual a success and
we want you to know that we are with you in any or other simi-
THE FREE PRESS PUBLISHING
PUBLISHERS AND PRINTERS
Margie: "It almost killed me. I could have cried myself to death."
Daisy: "Did you cry?"
Margie: "Well, I was just getting ready to when the dinner boll
Posie: "How long will I have to wait for a shave?"
Barber: "Oh, about two years."
Miss Galloway (asking for another poem to be read): "What
would you like to hear now?"
Argel: "The bell."
BANK OF COMMERCE
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED
THIGPEN -WHITFIELD HARDWARE
HOT AND COLD BATHS
PEACH TREE INN
(Pearl River County)
THE RAWLS COMPANY
POPLARVILLE'S BEST STORE
QUALITY AND SERVICE OUR MOTTO
COMPLETE OUTFITTERS FOR THE HOME AND FAMILY
THE UNIVERSAL CAB
LINCOLN FORD FORDSON
CARS TRUCKS TRACTORS
SALES SERVICE SUPPLIES
Pearl River College students are always welcome
to our place of business.
Poplarville Garage Co., Inc.
J J SCARBOROUGH
W R HYDE
THE QUALITY STORE
Twenty-five years in insurance
of all kinds.
A von no* m 'A n with vnnno* iHtiac
Call on them and protect your
and of course you will find the
property against loss by fire, wind,
latest things in merchandise.
Rear of the Bank of Commerce
Phone: Office, 135; Res., 134
POPLAR VILLE, MISSISSIPPI
POPLAR VILLE, MISSISSIPPI
The Store of "Quality"
Merchandise and Service
For Over Thirteen Years
"The House of Courtesy and
ocl v ictr
E M WALKER
POPLAR VILLE, MISSISSIPPI
o AIN 1 1 A iv I
KUoLK 1 ol JIN -H U W A KU, 1 TOpS.
OIjIv V 1 V_y Hi Willi A 0 1V1 1 J_j Hi
E. HASCHAL HYDE, Prop.
— HYDE HAS IT —
WE are in business for your
"THE HOME OF GOOD EATS"
QUICK AND PLEASING
B. F. HERMAN, Prop.
Nita: "Who is that ugly brute with you?
Corye: "Hush! That's my fiance, and I want you to know that
beauty is only skin deep."
Nita: "Well, take the darn thing home and skin him."
In the Country
Mrs. Ford: "What's that funny stuff on that sheep?"
"Wool! Huh— I'll bet it's half cotton."'
George: "Verna is so proud she carries her nose in the air."
Keith: "Maybe that's because her neck is heaven."
AMERICAN OIL COMPANY
Incorporated in Mississippi
H. A. DEUPREE, Manager POPLARVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
YES— We Printed This Annual!
~~ Gulfport Printing Company
PUBLISHERS -:- BINDERS -:- PRINTERS
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME
"The Home Furnishers"
J. B. White's G arage
Serving the Public since 1909
We know how to give real
Jbr Economical Trent pet talion
SALES -:- PARTS
L. A. HURST, Prop.
Dick Felder says that love-making has always been the same. He
says he just read of a Greek maiden who sat and listened to a lyre all
Mr. Hillman (in freshman math): "Now watch the board closely,
and I'll go through it again."
Tourist: "What kind of a town is this?"
Reuben: "College town."
Tourist: "And what do the people do who don't go to college?"
Reuben: "They do the people who do go to college.''
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
COME IN AND SEE US
FRIENDSHIP IS GREAT
GOODWILL IS PRECIOUS
PEARL RIVER COUNTY BANK
Page Mr. Ford
"Do you know," said Mrs. Ford, "that you haven't kissed me in a
week ? "
Mr. Ford: "Haven't I? Then who have I been kissing?"
Odie Lee: "Have you heard the Hurdling song?
"No; how does it go?"
"I can't get over a girl like you."
"Say niggah, did you all join one of dem dere frat clubs?"
Sneeze: "No sah, black boy, I done got white-balled."
B. C. THAMES, Proprietor
111 West Pine Street
Special Attention Given to College
Jim Megehee: "I wish I were
like the rivers."
Jack Read: "What for?"
Jim : "To follow my course
without leaving my bed."
SMITH SERVICE STATION
On the New Orleans and Gulf Coast Routes
RUSCO BRAKE LINING
Jim Megehee (at 2 a. m.): "Jack! Look here what's in bed with
Jack: "It's so black I can't see, Jim."
Jim: "I know it, but you needn't rub it in. Take your feet out of
my back, Sneeze."
LOST — One education. Finder please return to Clyde Andrews.
Jack Hartman: "What is the 'board of education'?"
Mr. Hillman: "When I went to school, son, it was a pine shingle."
When the years have passed into many,
And perhaps you feel lonely or blue,
Bring out your Satsuma annual
And memories will crowd upon you.
The faces of friends you'd forgotten,
As you musingly turn each page,
Will recall each happy occasion
Enacted on youth's careless stage.
The tilt of a head, sweet dreaming eyes,
Or dashing or mischievous air,
Vine-clad walls, and pine trees tall,
Will bring back to you days fresh and fair.
And if familiar pictured faces
Should brighten your task a bit,
'Twill be reward enough for us
To know that we've helped in it.
Tradition inspi res • eve ry
'MISWECO craftsman- to
£ive • to • every • detail • of t he
en&ravin&arta • painstaking
patient attention- that lends
precious • quality • to • his
workmanship fe=^=== a== « = ^
FORT WORTH • HOUSTON ■ DALLAS
WICHITA FALLS • TULSA • ATLANTA